A haunted house? Yes please. A crowded house? Sure, as long as someone's always playing "Don't Dream It's Over." But one thing I could not stand is a rainy house, like this one, which will be rainy for the entire month of June. »
Love Twitpics (or Lockerz now or whatever?) but hate having to open them individually every time you see one pop up in your overstuffed Twitter timeline? Check them all out at once, Instagram-style, with Photofon for iOS. »
They're small, they're powerful, and they're finally here. Pages, Numbers, and Keynote for the iPhone are packed with features, proving just how extensive pocket-size productivity can be. They also prove that it can be a real pain in the ass to do work on your phone. »
What is it?
Not to mention that Direct Connect actually, like, worked back when we were all using the same version of AIM. It's a bummer that it's so hard to share images in-line in chat now. »
Your voice! It's the only instrument you always carry with you. Unless you're that weird guy who always walks around with a harmonica in his pocket. But for most of us, it's the voice. Everyday Looper lets you layer vocal track on top of vocal track for to make simple and sonorous acapella sandwiches. »
Woodstock is perhaps the single most mythologized pop culture event of the '60s, perhaps the most mythologized decade in pop culture history. And because your hippie aunt's account of the historic concert can't really be trusted (if she did it right), the interactive On the Way to Woodstock app is an invaluable…
The iPad's native iPod app isn't particularly pretty nor easy to use—you either get a dense list of artist names or a scattershot cover view—but even if it did get a swell redesign, it's hard to imagine it existing in the same universe as the breathtaking cosmic music player Planetary. »
What is it?
While the iPad has ramped up my of internet reading considerably, I still prefer to tackle books in their physical form, largely because there's no real advantage to reading them on the tablet. Our Choice, the latest volley in Al Gore's noble crusade for climate change, is evidence that when crafted with care, …
Here's a problem you might have encountered: you're boppin' along to a song on your computer when you realize it's time to leave. So in addition to putting on socially acceptable clothes and making sure you have your keys, you have to tap, tap, tap your way to that same song on your iPhone, too. Ugh. What a…
The weather is easy to come by these days, what with mobile apps and desktop widgets and the windows in your wall and all that. But sometimes that dry meteorological data can be deceiving. Weddar tells you how it feels outside. »
What is it?
Weddar, free, iPhone. It's crowdsourced weather, basically;…
This week, a sperm bike makes donor deliveries, the first EV built by Porsche 100 years ago, an iPhone infographic, find out if you're in a nuclear hot zone, a couple cool gadget-y videos and more! »
In this week's app roundup: Panoramas, produced; Sword & Sworcery EP, miniaturized, slit-scan photography, discovered; mobile browsing, made social; Wikipedia, beautified; The Civil War, learned about; the wisdom of age, brought to your iPad, and much, much more. »
Photosynth: Basically, Photosynth is a panorama photography app. It's got Microsoft's Photosynth engine under the hood, stitching together as many shots of a given area-up, down, left, and right-as you feel like snapping to create a surprisingly smooth model of the space. Whereas other apps of its ilk have you do this … »